Made in USA. Exclusive. Double or Single Sided Dacron. In Stock. LARGE from 12×18 inch to 15×20 feet First National 7 Stars Flag for sale – Outdoor. Flagpole or Boat Flag. 2×3 3×5 4×6 5×8 6×10 Jumbo 8×12 10×15 12×18 15×20 Stadium. All are available in double sided. 8×10 or larger have rope and thimble.
Add 2 extra grommets to any flag here.
Custom Made of durable and long-lasting nylon fabric and solid brass grommets, this flag lasts much longer than our Standard flag. You won’t find nylon flags with higher tensile and tear strength. It has excellent strength retention under UV exposure, and high resistance to UV fading. The colors are deep, bright, and last over time due to the aniline dye process. They have better wash-fastness and light-fastness than nylons of similar fabric construction. One inch double edge fold around flag, with four rows of stitching on the fly edge. There reinforced stitching at the top and bottom of the fly edge of the flag.
You can order this flag in various sizes, from 5×8 feet to 12×18 feet. This high-quality flag is 100% made in the USA.
This product has the following features:
- – Durable, high-quality dacron polyester flag made to last
- – Resistant to water, UV fading and pressure
- – Includes one-inch double edge fold right around the flag to keep it in place
- – Reinforced stitching at the bottom and top of the flag
- – You can attach it easily to any flag pole
- Pole hem or sleeve upon request
- Fringes added upon request
History of the First National Flags, Stars and Bars
Used from 1861-1863
Also called the “Stars and Bars Flag” and “First National Flag.”
First flown over the Montgomery, Alabama, capitol building on 4 March 1861, This flag was chosen out of hundreds of proposed designs which had been submitted to the provisional Confederate Government and then voted on by the Provisional Confederate Congress.
It was originally adopted with 7 stars (one for each member of the existing new Confederacy) however stars were added as new states broke from the United States to join the Confederacy.
It was later changed after public opinion deemed that it too closely resembled the flag of the Union. There is also speculation that this flag was too easily confused on a crowded and smoky battlefield for the Union flag and may have lead to soldiers following the wrong flags into and out of battle in the confusion.